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to the audience and you can ask anything you want. it seems to make, the question about technology, the question about demographics, all of that is very important. candidate recruitment was right, whether mitt romney connected on whether there is a i think there are serious different hearts about with eachfirst of all, i would like significant development for your panel. it has gotten overwhelms a lot serious national figure. i served with his father in congress. liked him. he was a smart guy. i do not think he ever went into an election with anybody -- he was proselytizing for an idea. by that standard, he made quite a bit of traction. his son seems to have a different ambition. the polling that i see shows it needs to be taken seriously. not just as a republican nominee, but maybe even as a potential president of the united states. later. but my experience over the decades really -- you have been vision of conservatism. you talked a lot about that over the years. is rand paul's libertarianism consistent or compatible with communitarian conservatism, even the kind that ronald reagan emphasized
representative of our success in our city and the technology rise of our companies and they also have similar technology rise in theirs that they have a lot of good exchanges in our proximity, of course in the silicon valley but in our own right, many of the companies are moving here and to innovate the way that we serve the public as well as new jobs and ideas of how to improve the life in general and i think that will be of great interest on this visit. this mlu and this memo of understanding of course, outlines the things that we want to work on and we will see reflected in here an appreciation for things that we have done in the past but going forward with the bi.. o technology and with the life sciences and the arts, and with educational exchanges. a constant theme of moderizing ideas that we will exchange with our friends in zurich to our city sister and of course, i look forward, mayor, to my first visit to zurich. and we will obviously enjoy that hopefully with your presence there being the great mayor that you are. with that i would like to of course, take this opportunity to introdu
complicit in trying to stop disruptive technologies because they want to protect what they regulate and the regulation becomes a crutch for the industry. when you come along as something simple as being able to use your cellphone to call a cab, people who already have this service, don't want that because they control it and they dispatch their cans -- cabs and they want revenue. we have two systems of cabs. yellow cabs only work in manhattan south of 9th street. there is no other reason to hail a cab in the other burrows. we have allowed for the rest of them to puck -- pick up in the rest of the city. the industry sued to stop us and the judge ruled in favor of the industry and the high court unanimously through out the judges decision and we are going ahead to selling medallions to yellow cabs and the other cabs in the other 4 1/2 burroughs where you can call them. the service is going to be much better. we have basically in new york city in the last month added two totally new transportation systems. cabs for 80 percent of the people didn't have it and bicycle share which is goi
systems at lower cost by coming up with energy plans that are based on japanese technology and experience. >> jica staff are helping a power company to develop business in myanmar. they will offer similar projects in rwanda. >>> deserts in china are spreading. certificates say they take up about a fifth of the country. but tomorrow farmers have come up with a way to reclaim land and earn a sweet reward from it. >> reporter: the gobi desert spreads into mongolia. it's the fourth largest desert in the world. the annual rainfall in this region is below 200 millimeters. the surface is covered with pure stand. but in the midst of all this baron land a patch of green lies among some dunes. it's a vineyard 1400 heck tars in size. poplar trees stop the sand from blowing in. the farm cultivates cabernet, merlot grapes cross bred with local varieties to grow well in sand. the company that owns the vineyard tried several cultivation methods. they even went to israel for irrigation technology. alfalfa grows among the vines. the leaves shield seedlings from sand storms. the men who came up with the me
technology the hard way. they made private documents accessible to the public by mistake. some government workers used google groups system for sharing information online. the officials from the environment ministry said they failed to make their documents private. they said someone outside the ministry told them about the error. public users were able to see information such as notes from negotiations with swiss and norwegian officials. they were discussing mercury trade at a u.n. conference. >> translator: the minister has instructed all officials to check on information security regarding the hardware and software. >> personnel from at least five other government agencies made the same mistake. investigators are checking to see if any vital information was made available. >>> japanese prime minister shinzo abe has spent his first six months in office working to revitalize the economy. voters will soon have a chance to judge him on the results. they cast ballots in an upper house election later this month. opposition parties hold the majority of seats in the chamber. abe and his liberal
makers with cutting edge technology in electric cost. some members of congress have voiced strong concerns. they are worried china is snapping up u.s. advanced technology through m&a deals. >> that gave more public resistance. if there is a dependency, there tends to be less conflict. it's a positive development, particularly when it doesn't raise issues of national security or arguments over technology transfers and things like that. >> the two countries want to strengthen economic ties. the question is what shape will those ties take in the coming years. nhk world. >> we go to egypt where authorities are escalating on crack down by mohamed morsy. the violence left more than 50 people dead. the state run news agencies ordered the the arrest of the supreme leader and nine other senior members. they alleged the men prepared weapons for pro morsi demonstrators and issued orders for the murder of troops. members have denounced the military coop that top e8ed morsi and they demand he is reinstated. the holy month of ramadan began and groups in cairo say they fear the fighting will dis
working on this together and information technology is notoriously insecure. what do you think about the possibilities. of finding the space to defend against the sort of cracking down on the cases we want while there's real cases that are probably not going to be fun that start to happen in the future? >> i mean i think it's important, you know, one of the messages as activists to get across is yeah, we need good security for these infrastructures. you know what i mean? and try to shift the message to that as opposed to look at these hackers causing this damage. no. if corporations aren't held accountable for their infrastructure or the public works projects, right, then there's going to be real damage at some level. and it does seem like the conversation does acknowledge that as well and there has been a more robust discussion and thanks in part to anonymous, that 50-day hacking spree, a lot of hackers in the infosec community who tend to work for corporations and governments to create secure systems were thrilled at losec because oftentimes corporations aren't putting in the money
's a different type of item you can push to connect totally different from the technology you get from our cell phone. we have over 7 thousand users on the network on the radio system it's heavily utilized. it needs to be replaced and we're undergoing the initiative now. the system was put in place in 2007. we put together some initiative estimates and we do estimate this is a large project between 65 and 69 million to put the system in place. and this includes the radios it's actually most of the of this cost. so what we've done is with this project we've followed the same plan that you use when you major capital development plans in the city and we've asked for the planning money first. as recent as may second point approved planning for the project it was about 8.1 million that will staff two positions in the department of emergency and in the department of technology. we'll have a consultant come on board to behind us with the streaming . for example, the communications income tax is being put together and the consultant is looking at the public service department can take advantage of thi
companies are doing, the technologically oriented companies that are part of a share economy, get more people involved in the economy in general, and creating ideas about how people can participate. we came across a very great idea that as we go through more exercises in our disaster preparedness, ann and her staff have been great at that. in fact, the last one i kind of had fun in, how do we feed 10,000 people in the middle of the tenderloin in a major erredthtion quake disaster. we walked through that. we saw how meals are served. we tried to do it in the proper way. ~ earthquake we know we're going to need a lot of help. the main message that we wanted to have was after a disaster hits, we want the message to be out before disaster, during a disaster, and right after, that we welcome everybody to participate in our recovery. and the best way to recover quickly and faster is we engage everybody immediately about how we can help and assist each other. and that's partly a philosophy of the sharing economy as well. and whether it's a need for space, people need to have space as they did
the opening bell. these are led in particular by technology and social media names, which have been met with exceptional hype and not enough skepticism. hype doesn't begin to describe the buzz around that facebook ipo. that was super hype, maybe hyper hype for a company that does indeed have excellent long-term prospects. sure, ipos are sexy. you are hardly ever told what to do with them. so i'm going to teach you the basics right now. when you know how to tell the difference between an about to be public company that will soar and one that could go down in flames, let's say you will have the potential to rake in serious profits. the lure of ipos is that when you nail it, when you get in on the right one, you can have gains of 20, 30, 100% in a day, in a few minutes time. instantaneous nature of these profits makes them incredibly attractive. they can get in the way of your better judgment and cause you to invest in initial public offerings that end up stinking up the room. don't let the brokers trick you into believing buying every ipo, the challenge is making sure your broker can fina
of innovation. entrepreneurs and business leaders come here to discover new products and technology. we need their partnership as we build a weather-ready nation. when the federal government builds a state-of-the-art facility like this, we have a responsibility maximize its possibly. .e want to see -- potential also, we an to see more students come here for an education, hands-on training, internships and more. we want to spark their imaginations. we want to give them skills in their career. we want to plant the seed that public service at a place like noaa could be part of their uture. we monitor and predict climate changes, another part of what noaa does. president obama em pa far sized climate change last week in a major speech. slowing if effects of climate change is crucial to ensure a bright, healthy future for the next generation. as the president said we need an all of the above approach to energy to cut carbon pollution. part of the solution is both the public and the private sectors to continue to develop break-throughs in things like clean energy. these break-throughs will help ou
$375 million on technological -- on information technology over the next five years. and a portion of that is really to give the public access to information like the open data project that you heard about. and it's there to help people apply for services, communicate with their elected officials, learn about their neighborhood, everything from crime statistics to how to report a pothole or graffiti. but if we spend more and more on technological innovation without funding the training to help people, we just have a wider digital divide that we had before. so, we would ask you today if you're prepared to support continued funding for the now called s.f. connected program, and enjoin us in being a part of the campaign. some of you have computers in your pocket and you know how to do this. so, please like the community keep us connected campaign, and join efforts to get more folks involved in technology. thank you. (applause) >> we're going to call up the next five speakers here. amber carol. rariko ruby he espinosa. [speaker not understood]. and one more, vera hale. >>> hi, everybod
the tools to confidently use technology to improve our instruction. he's like a kid in the candy store when it comes to education and technology. look at this, look at this gadget, i want you to try it [speaker not understood]. and his enthusiasm is very contagious. so, thank you for that. and on more than one occasion, i have heard other teachers from other schools say, you work for david wong? you are so lucky, because david has a reputation for being very well organized and well prepared. and not only does he have a keen aye for detail and sharp memory, but he is a talented visionary. ~ he has often volunteered our school to pioneer many new programs in the district. with the support and dedication of our staff, the community has lich, changed and grown over the years. i can talk about countless accounts of how he's been [speaker not understood], but let me just end with this. david, we're so grateful and proud of you. we know that you will continue to uphold excellence wherever you are and that you will advocate for the best interests of san francisco's students and our leaders of tomor
. >> samsung is putting up what hopes it will be new headquarters that reflects the technology it is producing. a $300 million building with a center courted yard and places for people to interact. >> work spaces will invited collaboration and no one will be more than a floor away from an area that opens to the out doors. architect says it helps employees to stay focused. >> they can talk to each other more quickly and have impromptu meetings. >> this will be home to the research and development and place for customer meetings. it could be public showcase of the latest technology similar to one at its headquarters. they expect to do aggressive hiring. at a groundbreaking ceremony, cisco joked about poaching its employees. >> i will continue to be pleased if you don't recruit. >> planning officials in san jose see the building as a catalyst fo other companies to redo their offices to recruit talent. >> they can work anywhere around the world and so they are looking for something that reflects creativity. we are seeing other companies trying to look at their campuses that we -- but not a lot of
community, southeast asian community, all of them, they want to hear how they can innovate technology with everyone else and how they can improve lives ~. technology is there for our use and one of the reasons we support it is it's got to improve our lives for everybody. you cannot improve one's life if you're not communicating with people that speak spanish only. or in the shadows. this is why we're making this announcement. we're also making a timely announcement and adrian is very strategic on this because we are having a national conversation about immigration. we have to pass comprehensive immigration reform in this country. senate has done part of it. (applause) >> we have to get -- we have to get this agenda today rest of congress, to the house of cogv. it's a big, big challenge. the president, our senators, our leader pelosi, senator feinstein, they're all engaged. we have to push very hard. and i think our voices are going to be that much stronger if we add an additional 100,000 people on our way to citizenship because that's the full circle. and that's why we need immigratio
users definitely need. access to technology, laptop lending, 18,500 hours on that front. then the job and careers and workforce development, again, the library becomes a key partner everywhere from having a separate website and online training for jobs and careers. we've doubled the number of youth workers in our libraries. every single agency has at least one if not more youngsters. we also have a curriculum where we're providing technology skills for them in addition to having them, again, learn some of the skills involving library service. we have a tremendous job resources web page and we also virginia right of classes on job training and career opportunities. last year we had over 2,500 folks attend some of these classes. so, again, that's just to give us an opportunity to highlight what we're doing. i think the money is well spent and we very much appreciate the support you provided to the library. >> supervisor avalos? >> thank you for your presentation, and i'm a big fan of libraries. it's really great that san francisco, we have our library preservation fund and we've done gr
capable performing the duties. john: i would think that the new technology would help you. cameras have been easier and smaller. >> technology is ourest friend. we're able to put cameras and things they you could not possibly imagine. i've got one in honor of john. we have -- there is a wireless transmitter hidden inside. it is amazing what you can put these things and. we also brought what appears to be a regular b&w key, but insid there is a small pinhole camera. john: think about that next time you want to cheat workers' compensation. thank you. up next, this exnsion cord has a warning. wash hands after handling. why is that necessary? you get to award a thousand dollars to this year's stupidest warning label next. ♪ when we made our commitment to: help the gulf recover, and learn from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i've been with bp for 24 years. i was part of the team that helped delir on our commitments to the gulf - and i can tell you, safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge safety equipment and technology, like a new d
be a tough quarter for technology. >> let's talk about some of your research on investors and how they are keeping a big chunk of their money on the sideline. i thought it was so interesting. people selling bonds and stocks and you see a big exodusfrom bond mutual funds. what is going on? >> about 70 million came out since the end of may. about 2% of assets. it is not as much in terms of a percentage. i think a lot of bunesses have been hesitant to spend. it is a challenge environment. we have seen apple struggle in the smartphone market and it has been pretty widespread. they are doing their strongest for these expenses. >> getting glimpses into this, there are reports with the s&p 500 that culd be weaker or softer than the first half and year. dc the same thing happened? which individual investors be looking at as bumps in the road for the remainder of the year? >> one of e things that really impresses about what investors do, a plan for not what is going to be coming up next in the markets in the horizon, but creating a portfolio allocation and i think that is one of the reaso
force. >>> it's more than a game. video gamers are saving little lives. when we return, technology that can detect a sleeping child left in a car. >>> howard will have more on when the storms are expected to arrive and the seven-day forecast too >>> it is 4:46 on this wednesday morning. quiet now. we've got cloudy skies and a lot of humidity. spotty showers this morning. then thunderstorms coming through this afternoon. looks like early this afternoon here in d.c. and then it will move to our south and east during the afternoon and then maybe even late this morning. areas north and west of town with highs in the mid- to upper 80s. yesterday we didn't have sun till late in the day. this morning we have clouds and showers and thunderstorms from northwestern ohio right toward west virginia. as they move toward east and west virginia and approach virginia, the activity is certainly losing some punch. we'll go over to doppler and show you the action here. heavier showers in the pittsburgh area coming out of eastern ohio but locally as we see this moisture move toward the state line with
's got to adjust to newer technologies, light emitting diodes. how much of a restructuring job do you have on your hands? >> well, we are in a transformation from the traditional technologies into l.e.d. technologies. so -- but we are used to that. so we are working since 40 years in the l.e.d. space. we are solid number two in the market. we have been a solid number two in the market over the last decade. so we are used to drive the technology change. and it's our ambition also to drive it. >> you're cutting 8,000 jobs. you're reducing the number of factories to 33 from 43. how else are you going to make the company more efficient and streamline operations? >> well, i think we see new competition coming up. l.e.d. is suggesting that light becomes faster. we need to streamline the company. we did a lot already in the past. it will be an ongoing one when it comes to the traditional technology being fazed out over the next decades. it's ongoing running and keeping pace with technology and also competition. >> you talk about technology a lot, innovation. what is the -- what's the big lea
's the chance it's a combination of human error and technological error, but we won't know for a number of month z as they continue to invest gait, guys. connell: live in san fransisco for us. dagen: stunning story. the chinese scooping up kensive -- expensive homes in the u.s. with cash. connell: foreign money in the real estate special on "markets now," and the irs accidently posting tens of thousands of social security numbers online. dagen: oh, yeah. connell: oops. before we get to any of that, we look at numbers for you up to date on world currencies, how they are all fairing against the dollar. ♪ the most free research reports, customizable charts, powerful screening tools, and guaranteed 1-second trades. and at the center of it all is a surprisingly low price -- just $7.95. in fact, fidelity gives you lower trade commissions than schwab, td ameritrade, and etrade. i'm monica santiago of fidelity investments, and low fees and commissions are another reason serious investors are choosing fidelity. now get 200 free trades when you open an account. >> at 22 minutes past the hour, i'm patty
covering business and technology and the chairwoman of the freelance committee. and the president of the wharton club of washington, d.c., and a member who assisted in making today's luncheon happen. [applause] our guest today enjoyed a fascinating and successful career involving technology, politics, and most recently as you will hear, philanthropy. as many of our members know, one of our priorities this year is to celebrate women's roles in our society. i am particularly pleased our guest today, carly fiorina, agreed to participate. born in austin, texas, her own career began as a secretary working in a small business. what a journey she has had since then. as chairman and chief executive officer of hewlett-packard from 1999 until 2005, she was the first woman to lead a fortune 20 company for six years she was named "fortune" magazine's most powerful woman in business. it was during her tenure as a created the world's largest personal computer manufacturer. after her departure, they failed to capitalize on the move to mobile products. politics has also been central to her work i
offensive miile technology programs in the world. they have right now short, medium, long-range balliic missiles that rea the gulf states, reached israel, southern europe. th is in their possession. the next up is one t you're discussi. it is a logical step for them, and that is to develop an intercontinental missiles -- missile system capable of reaching the number one strategic enememy in the world, which declared in 1980, the number one country that will keep them from dominating and controlling the muslim countries of the world, and that is the united states of america. the fact that there in pursuit of his debt to be real. lou: the further intelligence that saudi arabia has two missiles, icbm scum appointed -- misses, i should say. not icbm. ready the strike from within its borders against iran israel. my first question is, why a we learning this? is has been obviously a closely guarded secret. this seems to be a point, an inflectionoint of some kind in which suddenly we're being immersed in previously classified top-secret information. one suspects that is not an accident. >> none
: what is it about them? there are many different ways of looking at these, spider technology, or you can look at internet and see how they do. is it fair to makes up the amazon of the world with technology stocks like intel? >> there are some very different elements to these models. on-line advertising, on-line retail, online travel, almost the consumer oriented. almost all of them are consumer-oriented, so plan on consumer discretionary and also off of the big secular shift of almost all things online, and a couple of these companies have specific drivers of of mobile, a new push into groceries, so there are some companies specific factors that make them hard to compare. liz: let's get to your picks. priceline, a stock that has already been on a tear up 42% year-to-date. you think is still has room to grow? >> you're right. the stock has had a big run-up. we were very enthusiastic about the stock at the beginning of the year. that is yes and has to taper off . we're close to an all-time high. last reached in 99, 2000. has been a long round trip for this name, but the execution has been
these days. i guess that hasn't transferred. >> we are faking. >> are you still on that bacon technology? >> well, you like bacon? >> i do. i wasn't particularly worried about the smithfield ham takeover. >> you will be. when the bacon comes from the 15,000 dead pigs. >> i know there is no actual bacon on the desk today with i is disappointing to me. >> i say andrew got in so much trouble. >> we don't bring it up any more. >> really. >> i sat next to a guy on a plane. he wasn't my rab boy, he was clearly somebodies, he's not happy. >> and a kewaukee watcher. >> and not happy that i had not done well. >> thank you very much for coming in today. we appreciate it. see you both soon. >>> coming up, a man who is no stronger to "squawk box," he's a big show. morgan stanley is like a vice chairman. gary kaminsky is our big host. plus typical wall street jovenl he's really tan. he is bringing some friends to talk stocks, bonds, real estate, "squawk box" is coming right back. rise and shine. with centurylink as your trusted technology partner, . . >> good morning, welcome back to cnbc on "squawk
of two young kids, and a teenager who was often like this, i feel like technology has a big role in this. i think that, this is relatively new for me, instead of blaming technology and saying what later the iphone -- put away the iphone, we need to re-examine and re-approach it, and start trying to use technology to help inspire them. i was at a conference on wednesday. there was a woman, i forget the name of the app, but she created which gave app history of all of the famous and important women in women's history. all the accomplish this it they had accomplished for the country. .t was fascinating she was showing the pictures and really talk about how she was using that in your committee to engage with young kids, and the young girls. we need to reapproach it and see how we can incorporate technology to help the kids get more involved. not feeling as though we as parents need to do everything. mommy is now trying to save the world and do what she can, but you have a role in this as well. really making them feel empowered, and they a part of this as well. they need to have some skin in
a follow-up question, just curious. is there technology to stop the sale of the car wash if there are more than seven in the queue? >> no, currently there is no technology for that which is why we offer the full refund if somebody does buy a car wash and turn and see that the line is too long and they don't want to wait, they can't refund. >> curious. thank you. commissioner moore. commissioner sugaya. >> i want to do a quick follow-up. along that line, do you have to buy gas in order to get a car wash? >> you do not, but most people [speaker not understood] the pricing. >> commissioner moore. >> since we are adjacent to a residential neighborhood which is actually close by, i would say the car wash hours should be restricted to 9:00 p.m. the machine goes on and off, the machine does not run constantly. the machine goes on when the car pulls over that threshold where you turnoff your motor and you put your car. the acceleration of noise from zero to something is actually quite noticeable. and i could have pair that to a similar situation actually in sausalito. [speaker not understood]. the
it will be the recipient with their key. the technology is there. it has been around for at least 15 years, available for web users, and i'm convinced it is the only solution we have at the moment. we must take control of our technology. we must not let it control us." every day brings new revelations, and this is just the tip of the iceberg. edward snowden has said he is ready to make new disclosures about u.s. spyig activity. the government of china launched an online platform on monday to accept petiions from its citizens. that is as a new website encountered some technical hitches and crashed on its first day, leaving users wondering about how efficient the site, which has helped to modernize china, will turn out to actually be. the system itself goes back to imperial times in its design. citizens will learn to petition high level bureaus that cannot be solved by their lower-level, provincial, or town authorities. petitioners are often assaulted before they are sent home. the new platform has been met with mixed reactions on social networks in china. some are concerned that the site requires peop
states was stealing european technology. there are two reasons why we do this spying test first one so see if european companies are bribing u.s. officials in countries like saudi arabia. second and more important is looking at technology transfers to europe like iran, formally iraq that could be used to build nuclear defense plants or other types of weapons of mass destruction. there has been a lot of evidence over the last 15 years that that has happened. if you are imposing sanctions on country like iran or north korea, you want to make sure there aren't european campaigns leaking or breaking through that system. >> paul: we also know the al-qaeda cell that executed 911 operated out of hamburg, germany? >> it's reasonable to wonder what information we are getting when they issue a warning that water doesn't necessarily prevent dehydration which in fact they did. [ laughter ] >> just this week, reuters had a story that ecuadorian foreign minister has discovered their embassy in london where julian assange that embassy had been bugged presumably by british intelligence. this is stuff
about technology that was unimaginable. you get all kinds of predictions but you are right, the one thing is the idea of the internet. that kobe -- colby would purchase a machine that would allow the tracking of everywhere he is, what he says, all of us have done this and it is a fantastic asset but the intrusiveness, if you look at orwell, he imagined a system where a tv looks at you and you look at it. he could not have imagined the idea, and what scares me is the technology is increasing so rapidly, it is the power of the nsa that worries me. i do not think it is abusing things. where will we be in 15 years? >> the commercial world has this information. they have no accountability. >> it worries me with the police department having that kind of power. >> the commercial world knows that i bought ben & jerry's when i shouldn't. and probably my wife found out about it. but they can't indict me or arrest me. they can't go after my taxes, which the government can with that information. >> i think government is going to find ways to get into databases. obama is collecting information a
it comes to technology. we have put in computers in 54 sites in the city. and we would like to have those sites maintained when you do your budget. we want to make sure that the money is there so they can continue to skype, tweet, have online banking, check their online medical records. and to keep in contact with all of their friends and families who are all across the world. so for the seniors and people with disabilities, we are hoping you will make that a special, special consideration when you do your budget. because the seniors are the foundation of any community. and we would like to make sure that they stay connected. we would like to thank ann henson, the leadership of the department of asian and adult services. we could not have done this without her support. thank you very much. >> good eveni ining everyone, a mayor and department heads. i am eddie part of the bayview program. i want to say that our program is the only program out here to service with youth dealing with multicultural youth programs. and we are fortunate to get support from the city and to be out here. and all d
technology that these machines represent show that san francisco, we know how to make muni a world class transit system for the world class city, congratulations. >> thank you, president chiu and so the central subway ends in district three but the project starts right here in district six where we are standing and i mention that had we are underneath the cal transbut right on fourth street and we are all standing and sitting right on fourth street d so we are taking up a lot of real estate here in south of market and we have been under construction for three years now and we have been working very hard to be neighbors so that the people and the employees of the businesses of district six and we are grateful for the support that we have in city hall who represents them and join me for welcoming supervisor jane kim. >> roughly about 12 or 13 years ago, the very first board of supervisors meeting that i attend was a land use committee meeting where i came to speak on behalf of the china town development center to speak in support of the central pro-yekt and the very first meeting that i at
company. or a big hunk of it is one company, apple. >> the expectations from the technologies earnings to be down about 6 opinion 59%. apple is the largest contributor to this decline. for many quarters, apple was the largest contributor, starting last quarter and continuing this quarter, apple is now a detractor in earnings growth. it's expecting sales to be down for the ipad and iphone. if you exclude apple, the decline would be cut almost in half, we would only have about a 3.4% decline. apple's responsible for a large portion of the decline we're expecting in the technology sector. >> there are lots of ways to play with numbers. but fewer ways to boost your numbers with respect to revenues 37 what do you expect on the sales front this quarter? >> if we look at revenue growth, it's even with earnings growth, we're expecting about 1% growth. however, most of the sectors are expecting growth eight out of the 10, a lot of the weakness is coming from the energy sector. if we exclude energy, revenues would be up above 3% overall. not great growth, but a little better than the 1% expectat
get done, we'll take you there and tell you what is being discussed by media and technology. >> back to school, yes, it's july and yes, retailers are starting their sales on notebooks and pens and with good reason. we have that and more tonight on "nightly business report" for wednesday, july 10th. >>> good evening everyone. a very busy news day, especially late in the day. if you thought the market's fascination with the federal reserve and chairman ben bernanke was over, you thought wrong. tonight speaking to economists in massachusetts he says the economy still needs help and the data show the feds current accommodative policy is needed for the foreseeable feature. on that news, bonds and sock futures rose and the dollar fell and the market twitched slightlierlier in the day when the fed released minutes from the june meeting. those records show a much more sharply divided fed than previously thought, about half the officials thought the fed could end it's bond purchases by the end of the year, and the other more accommodative half basically said not so fast. let's see what the da
of technology stood outside. this is their way of paying their respects. is beingtsarnaev escorted back to a prison just outside of boston. there are a number of court date set for the coming months will stop al jazeera -- for the coming months. al jazeera, boston. >> the asian on airlines flight 214 crashed in san francisco. a fire began. >> a minute and a half after the aircraft came to a stop, and this is based on video evidence, a man and a half after the aircraft came to a stop, door 2l followed closely by door 1l and the slides were deployed. evacuatingers began down the slides. there we saw passengers evacuating from 3r. about two minutes after the crash, the first emergency response vehicles you arrived on the scene. >> we will bring you breaking news. president obama has been erected agencies toting review u.s. aid to egypt. this is coming to us reuters. also saying the u.s. remains committed to its defense relationship with egypt. you may recall the way that the u.s. perceives what the events in egypt has taken place has a deep impact on aid to egypt. president obama is direct
vehicles, cutting greenhouse emissions and developing power grids using information technology. the two countries will compile a set of action plans. they aim to conclude a new international accord on climate change by 2015. the dialogue is an annual event. the delegates will discuss security issues on the second and final day. a u.s. report says china has the world's most active and diverse missile program. they are increasing nuclear warheads that can reach the u.s. experts at the national air and space intelligence center compiled the assessment. the report says china has been deploying the dong fang 31a intercontinental ballistic missile with a range of more than 11,000 kilometers putting the u.s. mainland within reach. china also starting to deploy anti-ship missiles. the country wants to prevent u.s. aircraft carriers from getting near chinese waters. china is expected to deploy a new submarine launch jl-2 ballistic missile to target parts of the u.s. the report says china could raise the number of nuclear warheads capable of hitting the u.s. to well over 100 within the next 15 ye
, one of them is technology. it's been on ongoing issue the pink slip was your e-mail. officers didn't have he telephones in the streets and in order to have an interpreter on the scene they had to borrow a cell phone. so the technology is important. civilianization is also important we have many officers being paid sitting behind the desk and they need to be on the streets. but the people who are healthy andable should be on the street. i think the cohesive has done a great job but the discipline committee we've got a backlog. when i was on the department we brought in the early interference system and there were a lot of police brutal claims but we want to target the police officers early so they can he get counseling and special services so they don't end up on the other end of the police complaints. >> hold on a second. first of all, i want to acknowledging supervisor campos who's been sitting there patiently. first of all, i want to appreciate your orchestra work for the last five or six years. conducting 2 researches for our chief. i also want to thank you for creating really a
predictions. they're hoping new technology can limit the impact of extreme climate conditions. officials from 18 institutions in the u.s., russia and europe have conveneded this week near tokyo. they're talking about improving satellite observations of weather phenomena. it could help minimize damage. japanese developers have created a next-generation satellite. they plan to launch it next year. the developers say it can track typhoons and take detailed readings every 30 seconds. >> translator: the satellite could be very helpful in monitoring the environment as well as giving better meteorological data on disasters. with technological development and international cooperation, we can effectively use this next generation satellite. >> the participants will conclude their annual meeting on friday. >>> prime minister shinzo abe has worked to reshape japan's economy and get back to growth. now he's setting his sights on amending the constitution, but his party must make a strong showing in this month's upper house election so it can push its policy forward. less than a year after putting abe in
and flight attendants -- it's really a miracle. >> the miracle was by science and technology that enabled many lives to be saved. what public policy can save lives in the future. >> reporter: pelosi wants to find out what lawmakers can do in collaboration to make sure that something like this doesn't happen in the future. >> dan: thanks very much. meanwhile, tonight, national transportation safety board is wrapping up the on-site investigation and in a final formal briefing the head of the ntsb gave clear indications that pilot error is likely the cause of this crash. lilian kim has the latest on the investigation. >> reporter: major activity going on right now on the runway. workers have cut up the fuselage and a crane is lifting each piece and putting them into a container. they will eventually be transported and stored inside a hangar out of the elements. earlier today the n.t.s.b. revealed new information about the investigation in the last bay area briefing. >> n.t.s.b. chair says the team of investigators will head back to d.c. she says they have a mountain of information including
's cut them up. >>> it is opposite date at the rated r youtube channel. they're destroying technology with weaponry. this time riched ryan of rated rr is testing out google glass with this 6,000 foot rope swing off a hot air balloon. >> three, two, one. >> tlaz rope swing from a hot air balloon. he describes he has the rope swing attached to the crown line on the balloon, so he is able to step right out of the basket, hang on to that rope swing, take it for a ride, and looks like he does -- looks like in the video he does two back flips before he goes down. there's multiple people that make this jump along with him. he chose to do the rope swing version. richard's jump goes well, and it includes some of his signature slow motion video. >> oh, yeah. jeez. look how small the balloon got real quick. >> yep. >> makes a perfect smooth landing. when he glances up at the sky, you can see how the balloon is way up there. >> i was just there. >>> it's crime video police don't want to look at. >> what have they told you? >> sorry. >> see it all next "right this minute." still to come, everyone
and you have major corporations -- warweies like technologies and lenovo, and those companies are global. >> 89 of the world's largest corporations are from china. the u.s. has 132. how long until the -- until china takes the lead, do you think? >> i think it is a matter of china going out into the world, as i said earlier. the domestic economy can only take companies so far. and you look at companies from the united states on that list, companies like general electric, companies like apple, i huge percentage of their revenue is generated outside their home country. for china to overtake the united states or all of europe, more those companies will have to be truly global. they need more lenovos. like a good year for the u.s. on paper, but are there any worrying trends as you read those tea leaves? >> sure. if you look at the overall global 500, revenue was up slightly. the cumulative global 500 had trillion in revenue. but profits were down. in 2008 the world was going through that big global recession. to see the profits go down, to suggest that companies have a little bit of work to
of arguments we haven't heard in the past. >> why is this happening now? is this a matter of technology getting better and therefore changing our attitudes? >> public opinion has not shifted very much on abortion legality since a few years after roe vs. wade was decided in 1973 and people have always been essentially somewhere in the middle on this question. they think abortion should remain legal, especially in the early stages but again, under certain conditions. and what has happened is -- first of all, the 2010 elections put a lot of conservatives into these state legislatures and sweer seeing a lot more activity. second of all, we've had things like this horrific trial in philadelphia a -- in which a clinic doctor was essentially in charge of a house of horrors. it's putting attention on the procedure itself, the fetus itself. where again, it's the type of issue where they see that they can win. >> we've seen in the past former representative todd aiken. if you say the wrong think -- thing about this, obviously you can get hammered. but generally speaking, heading into 2014 is this somethi
-grids. the technology is here, or very close to being here. it makes it a lot easier to secure the grid is you are not using a transmission and distribution. electricitying your from the rooftop and storing it into the basement after it is produced. you will not do all of that at once, but even if you have 30% of your electricity coming from the roof and stored in the basement, and you have something like a major storm or an outage, having 30% of the electricity you would like to have and the difference between having zero is titanic. once you begin to be able to go with distributed generation, even partially, you will not have an aluminum plant outside town. and have it running on distributed generation. it will have to use the grid because it takes a huge amount of electricity. able to do exactly what you said, distributed generation,i think mainly using solar, distributed generation with solar looks better and better to me all the time. the key things that would take it from partial use to substantial use is affordable storage. i am not talking about lithium- ion batteries that you can use
-enactment of the zimmerman-martin struggle. we'll show you next and show you the technology that went into it. we'll be right back. how'd you do on your quiz today? 9 out of 10. 9 out of ten? that's great. ♪ nothing says, "i'm happy to see you too," like a milk-bone biscuit. ♪ say it with milk-bone. checking out of the hilton shouldn't be a pity party. your next trip is calling. saying, "deb, find a view for two at a conrad." or "make room for more at an embassy suites, deb." or "deb, lead a victory dance at a hampton." so chin up, love, and never stop vacationing. book during the great getaway for great rates at our ten top hotel brands. travel is calling you to hiltongreatgetaways.com. >>> day 12 of the trial will begin first thing in the morning, with a ruling on that computer reenactment the defense wants to put forward. the sophistication is pretty remarkable as our randi kaye shows in this behind the scenes look. >> reporter: this someone picture of what might have happened in the moments before trayvon martin was killed. this 3-d computer animation of the confrontation between trayvon martin and g
computer re-enactment of the zimmerman-martin struggle. we'll show you next and show you the technology that went into it. we'll be right back. my mantra? alys go the extra mile. to treat my low testosterone, i did my research. my doctor and i went with axiron, the only underarm low t treatment. axiron can restore t levels to normal in about 2 weeks in most men. axiron is not for use in women or anyone younger than 18 or men with prostate or breast cancer. women, especially those who are or who may become pregnant and children should avoid contact where axiron is applied as unexpected signs of puberty in children or changes in body hair or increased acne in women may occur. report these symptoms to your doctor. tell your doctor about all medical conditions and medications. serious side effects could include increased risk of prostate cancer; worsening prostate symptoms; decreased sperm count; ankle, feet or body swelling; enlarged or painful breasts; problems breathing while sleeping; and blood clots in the legs. common side effects include skin redness or irritation where applied, incr
's what we're try to go accomplish. >> i was interested in technology like video production. it's interesting, you get to create your own work and it reflects what you feel about saying things so it gives perspective on issues. >> we work really hard to develop very in depth content, but if they don't have a venue, they do not have a way to show us, then this work is only staying here inside and nobody knows the brilliance and the amazing work that the students are doing. >> the term has changed over time from a very basic who has a computer and who doesn't have a computer to now who has access to the internet, especially high speed internet, as well as the skills and the knowledge to use those tools effectively. . >> the city is charged with coming up with digital inclusion. the department of telecommunications put together a 15 member san francisco tech connect task force. we want the digital inclusion program to make sure we address the needs of underserved vulnerable communities, not communities that are already very tech savvy. we are here to provide a, b and c to the senio
for me? >> i think so. i regard under armour as being a technology stock. they have developed -- see that stock, they developed new cotton, new formulas of apparel that kids love and older people are liking, too. i think under armour's a great choice for you. okay, the winner of the dollar showdown. i've got five dollars. i got rogers and bart. i would stick with five dollars. then dollar general and then i would come up with the family. don't move. lightning round is next. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] the all-new 2014 lexus is. this is your move. [ male announcer ] the all-new 2014 lexus is. help the gulf recover, andnt to learn from what happenedg goals: so we could be a better, safer energy company. i've been with bp for 24 years. i was part of the team that helped deliver on our commitments to the gulf - and i can tell you, safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge safety equipment and technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all our drilling activity, twenty-four-seven. and we're
that will use these kinds of technologies in a very efficient and productive way. melissa: forgive me for saying this, critics say you will build a barn and put a solar panel on top or put one wind turbine on the top f that is what you're doing, even though it's a creative idea, it doesn't achieve the visual that you're looking for of tearing down a big, renewable project if it is one building with a little something on top. >> well, you would never, if you understand very much at all about wind turbines you would never put it on the top of a building. the wind turbine would be separate from the building -- melissa: you know what i'm saying, you're powering one building with a turbine, or you are, i read you were putting the solar panels on top, are you not? are you putting them on the bottom or? >> no, it goes on the roof. the solar panel goes on the roof. but the whole point of the thing is to highlight these new, on coming future-looking technologies that give us a much better, more viable energy future. and is in stark contrast to opening up some of the dirtiest oil on the planet in order to
. better safety doors. battersea technology. exit seats, fireproofing. a stream fireproofing. of course we read about the heroes who actually carried people off of this plane. when it comes to this kind of events, these massive jumbo airliners really survive better than smaller planes. we saw the alaska flight crash that killed ten people tragically this weekend. what is the difference? >> well, a lot of the difference is the strength of the structure you know, obviously triple seven is a lot stronger than a piper for small aircraft. so, you know, it is not always the case. sometimes small aircraft and find a place to land with a big one could not. as a general rule the resistance to damage of the big airplane is going to be better. gerri: this pilot who is being questioned presumably with their relative to be to flying. his first landing, this was the result of that. is this pilot error? is this not enough training? what is the problem? >> i think that there is clearly a training issue here. he is being supervised by the other pilot. that pilots should have been right on top of what was g
. plus get a special bonus -- $300 back with a 2 year agreement. technology that makes life more entertaining, call the verizon center for customers with disabilities that's powerful. at 800.974.6006 tty/v. the mother who left her baby in a hot car in arlington will be in court charged with felony child endangerment. she left her 8-month-old son in the car for six hours friday while she went to work. she didn't notice the baby was in the car and until went to pick up one of her other kids. she rushed the child to the hospital but he did not survive. >> a memorial service is planned for wednesday on the howard university campus for a student who was murdered. the service for omar sykes will be held at 6:00 p.m. wednesday. the 22-year-old was shot and killed near the campus on faremont street northwest last thursday. police are searching for two suspects. investigators believe psyches was murdered at random. >> lawyers defending the army private who gave classified information to wikileaks asked the judge to awith quit him -- >> it turns out we haven't heard everything edward snowd
was a public defender in new orleans.she became direct or of the legal systems of technology, and developed new tools to enhance the performance of her fellow attorneys. a round of applause for these panelists. [applause] i am going to start off with an introduction, laying a framework about what is information activism, and why it is important for democracy. this is an excellent quote. this is thomas jefferson. it lays out two important things, i think. information is necessary, a necessary fuel for the democratic fire. the mechanism that was used for this in the founding period really was the separation of powers and in the bill of rights. the freedom of the press. it is the mechanism that allows information to be desseminated to the public. when we talk about what it means, all of these founding fathers were members of the press as well. the press at this time was not a corporate moneyed press. it was a political, vibrant, independent press. the constitution says freedom of the press, it means the freedom anonymously, as well as what we are doing. normal within political discourse to speak a
of technology-type projects that business model is the same. it's not like you're going from discussion to an radio onyx discussion. it's the same as it is different. >> let's ask one more question and then we'll go to questions from the audience. a lot of ny is doing r&d, a lot of innovation, energy and missions controls. got a piece of the action f the shale gas revolution that's under way or developing microdrones. wondering if you can reflect in the the u.s. is innovation curve at the moment. great deal of concern we're not graduating enough engineers. so many more graduating in the indias of the world. are we short in innovation in the u.s.? we short at the moment on confidence? >> wouldn't say we're short of innovation. you look at the number of ideas we're able to generate, we have the best system in the generating those ideas, enabling the possibility of nose ideas to come to fruition. still have the best system. we don't give enough credence to the fact that others are moving isour direction and that gap going to continue to shorten. point to india, for example, the tendency i
with the history of the health data initiative launched by then the hhs health and human services chief technology officer todd park, we sought to have a health data palooza proceeded by health data jambs or modeling sessions, jams sounded more fun, we can invite entrepreneurs in and see what can be done and created real products within a few months. that is being rolled out at education, energy, treasury, u.s. aid, other agencies as well. these programs are celebrating the use of open data and hopefully will provide some additional support. i think there are even folks here who have been part of these events. we're excited for that continued support and hope you can all join this initiative in the neutral. -- future. >> so, earlier you were talking a little about kind of how san francisco came in in terms of actually ading the officer. more broadly how do you think san francisco compares and what are some of the other cities that are doing really well in terms of open data? >> i should be clear. when san francisco is third, we have a pact. i'll add to that actually. what's great in san francisco
. inspections can be done with various technologies, often by a robot... or personally by a technician on a bicycle. sensors detect breaks, cracks, and weaknesses in the pipe. man: we have roots at this cap lateral at 79. narrator: tree roots can grow into the pipe, splitting it apart. man: more light roots at 69. narrator: sometimes they may even find fully collapsed sections. after gathering the data, utilities can assess the need for rehabilitation. sinha: you have to choose the rehabilitation technique so that the life of the pipe can be extended 30 years, 40 years, 50 years. allbee: any asset has an optimal investment strategy. if you're making investments in that asset too early, or too late, you're wasting money. it costs about three times as much to fix a system once it's failed. so it's all about finding that right point where the dollars should flow toward that asset. narrator: but finding the funds to evaluate and rebuild these assets is an ongoing struggle. johnson: there is a gap between what's being spent by municipalities and water supply systems and what needs to be spe
on the show. >>> putting the country under wraps, he's looking at technology to offset the stupid crisis. if that sounds harsh wait until you meet katie stack. she'll share their footage from health centers to find out what kind of advice women were getting. >>> and then later the gang that couldn't shoot straight, the inside look at the 2012 republican primary in iowa caucuses. it's a monday in "the war room" week. if you believe in state's rights but still support the drug war you must be high. >> "viewpoint" digs deep into the issues of the day. >> cutting throught the clutter of today's top stories. >> this is the savior of the republican party? i mean really? >> ... with a unique perspective. >> teddy rosevelt was a weak asmatic kid who never played sports until he was a grown up. >> (laughter) >> ... and lots of fancy buzz words. >> family values, speding, liberty, economic freedom, hard-working moms, crushing debt, cute little puppies. if wayne lapierre can make up stuff that sounds logical while making no sense... hey, so can i. once again friends, this is live tv and sometimes
was she was telling us to go forward 2030 in term of technologies and looking back to today. but this conference with all the vendors we had here had an amazing impact on me as learning of new technologies. i really feel in the 21st century of different types of technologies. i'm not going to make any pitches here. but bottom line is we are learning and this conference to me, and i know for many of us here, it was a great learning experience. thank you. >> awesome, thank you. (applause) >> thank you. all right. if we don't have any more questions, i'm going to give it over to drew to do his little sales pitch up there. or any announcements that need to be made. >> [speaker not understood]. >> okay, do you want the microphone? i'll hold it. i'm kidding. here you go. >> i'm obviously part of the nonprofit [speaker not understood], i have a products company. and for what it's worth, it hasn't gone to development yet. but we have a one-coat film that so far is working on traffic signs with unlimited cleanings. once it goes to market we'll let you know at the 2013 conference. we'
produce hogs has made it the largest pork iloducer in america, but its high level of technology in genetic, production, and food safety is why china's largest pork producer, shanghui, wants to buy the company. china has major food safety problems, starting with pork. last spring, thousands of dead pigs were simply dumped into the river that supplies shanghai with drinking water. two years ago, a shanghui subsidiary was caught putting a banned chemical into pig feed to make the animals lean. >> reporter: some in congress and many in the town of smithfield are asking if the ongrese are buying to learn the food safety secrets or cut corners. jim abbot is the owner of the christmas store in smithfield. >> with the scandals that have gone on with the meat industry in china, that's what's come to the forefront in a lot of people's minds. >> reporter: meaning we, the united states, may get china's meat safety problems? >> certainly. as opposed to this company now they will be able to educate the blinese on how to better serve their own people. >> reporter: shanghui has told its investors it's not
the duties. john: i would think that the new technology would help you. cameras have been easier and smaller. >> technology is our best friend. we're able to put cameras and things they you could not possibly imagine. i've got one in honor of john. we have -- there is a wireless transmitter hidden inside. it is amazing what you can put these things and. we also brought what appears to be a regular b&w key, but inside there is a small pinhole camera. john: think about that next time you want to cheat workers' compensation. thank you. up next, this extension cord has a warning. wash hands after handling. why is that necessary? you get to award a thousand dollars to this year's stupidest warning label next. ♪ ♪ [applause] john: lawsuits and fear of lawsuits creates an unintended side effects. we have cover some of the nasty ones, but let's lighten things up. companies try to protect themselves from lawsuits by smearing warning labels on their products. they better because lawyers often cite a lack of low warning could have prevented this century. the result is the company's but dubious thin
with dangerous tires ? the new technology that lets you know when it's time for new ones. >>> time for the all important weekend forecast coming up. things will change a little bit as numbers warm up around the bay area. we'll have the forecast for you after the break. ,,,, [ glenn stonebarger ] we are a family farm. she has been around corn her entire life, so she's probably been around corn longer than i have. [ jeannie stonebarger ] i shop at safeway quite a bit. i walk around the produce department a few times, just to see that box. i'm like...yes! really, really proud. to know that they're buying locally is important. [ female announcer ] safeway works with hundreds of local farmers because local means fresher. ♪ high fructose corn syrup from yoplait original and light, we were like, "sure. no problem!" and you were like, "thanks, but what about thick & creamy and whips!" and we were like, "done and done! now it's out of everything yoplait makes." and you were all, "yum!" and we're like, "is it just us, or has this been a really good conversation?" and you were like, "i would talk, but
of technology access, just to highlight very quickly, we have more than half a million hours of public access to our computers which really speaks to the issue of digital inclusion. we're very proud of our partnerships, very strong partnerships ranging from our museum pass program which provides free access to all of the city's cultural and museum institutions through a partnership with dcyf. certainly our public health is a model of the relationship that we have by establishing a social worker in our main library. through public works partnership, we near completion of the branch library improvement program. rec and park, literacy program and our summer camp activities, sfpd in terms of making sure that we have welcoming and public facilities. and last but not least, sfusd and one of the numbers here that we have about 83,000 class visits on a given year for library instruction. so, that's a very strong relationship. not to be forgotten are [speaker not understood] arts commission is also a main stay of what we do. i do now want to emphasize the budget and what we're requesting for both fy 1
before we start cutting the bond id from the u.s. economy patient. the markets -- let's get to technology because it is a player. one of the big winners, hewlett-packard. an analyst upping the rating from sell all the way up to a buy. he also doubled is price target. now, shares are well below that right now at 25. he is a believer. the stock moving higher. we need to get -- what a move. black gold surging past $105 per barrel, now at 106, a drop by more than 20. the price came down about -- supplies came down about 9 billion barrels. all this action calls for the best team in business. on the floor of the new york stock exchange. look forward to maybe 55 minutes away. we have been bernanke about to give a speech which frankly has nothing to do with our economy. q&a after. >> are waiting to see if bernanke will talk bonds. the banks of the that charles. forgive me, i cannot help myself. looking for any more clues. possible to bring. liz: nicole called the looking at? >> reporter: an exciting and dramatic day. the dollar has pulled back given a sense of relief to the market and some of tho
and technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all oudrilling activity, twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. safety is a vital part of bp's commitment to america - and to the nearly 25000 peopleho work withs here. we invest more in the u.s. than anywhere else in the world. over fifty-five billion dollars here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. melissa: and now to the early morning massacre in egypt. at least 50 people are dead, more than 300 injured after a violent attack between protesters and the military. the crisis is getting worse by the day. the former deputy assistant secretary of defense for public affairs and a fox news national security analyst. thank you for coming in to do this. you were talking about the fact we haven't used the money weapon, the aide weapon appropriately. what have we done wrong that because desktop are impacted all of these things happening, the death and destructi
for the first year. plus get a special bonus -- $300 back with a 2 year agreement. technology that makes life more entertaining, call the verizon center for customers with disabilities that's powerful. at 800.974.6006 tty/v. technology that makes life more entertaining, call the verizon center for customers with disabilities new york state beaches are back and open for business. with over a hundred miles of waves to surf. fleets of fishing boats to reel in the big one. more than enough wineries to please every palate, and brand new attractions that will have you screaming for more. we're ready to make your new york state vacation perfect. there's never been a better time to vacation in long island and new york state beaches. plan your vacation at iloveny.com. the new state of new york. welcome. so i decided it was time to find some real harmony with nature. [ screaming ] whoo! oh, yeah. elmo! [ howling ] mmm! [ eagle chirps ] [ train whistles ] [ bird chirping ] [ screaming ] [ tuba bellows ] whoa. hey! [ screaming ] [ snoring ] music to mom's ears. we may live in houses, but we're born for b
and the triple 7 in particular is so wound rusely advance advanced is of their technology. are we in a day and age now where pilots are just sitting in the seat while the airplane does so many things automatically that the pilots have not had enough practice landing the airplane manually that way? >> that's a growing concern within the industry globally. but we must remember is that each of these airplanes, no matter how sophisticated, is at its core an airplane. it must still be flown and flown well by human pilots. we have to remember that even though this there's technology involved, human skill is involved and we must have enough practice that we can effectively manually control the airplane and even when we're using technology, we must be engaged and aware and mentally flying the airport even if the actuation of the controls is being done by a computer. >> pelley: sully sullenberger, thank you very much. >> thank you, scott. >> pelley: of the 307 people on board, two were killed, both teenagers from china headed to summer camp. 39 people are in the hospital tonight, seven of them in c
points at 3,482. so clearly, technology is lagging so far today. intel is being among those laggers. s&p is up 9 points, .5% at 1,640. so off the highs of the day, but markets are still on pace for a three-day win streak. let's talk about it in our "closing bell exchange." joining us is rob and brian, bill and our own rick santelli. gentlemen, thank you. rob morgan, what do you make of this? i was joking, is the correction cancelled? we had a 5% pullback in stocks, and now suddenly, we're flirting with all-time highs again. russell 2000 is at an all-time high. what happened? >> yeah, bill, i tell you, i think the broad market is just buying on the dips. it is interesting today, though, that the nasdaq is struggling. i think part of that is earnings expectations for tech companies, along with industrials and materials, have been ratcheted way back. but overall, obviously, a good tone to the markets today. >> it's interesting, as well, that the underperformance is happening in tech at a time when, you know, innovation and technology are the most important -- the most important things tha
-martin struggle. we'll show you next and show you the technology that went into it. we'll be right back. wish i saw mine more often, but they live so far away. i've been thinking about moving in with my daughter and her family. it's been pretty tough since jack passed away. it's a good thing you had life insurance through the colonial penn program. you're right. it was affordable, and we were guaranteed acceptance. guaranteed acceptance? it means you can't be turned down because of your health. you don't have to take a physical or answer any health questions. they don't care about your aches and pains. well, how do you know? did you speak to alex trebek? because i have a policy myself. it costs just $9.95 a month per unit. it's perfect for my budget. my rate will never go up. and my coverage will never go down because of my age. affordable coverage and guaranteed acceptance? we should give them a call. do you want to help protect your loved ones from the burden of final expenses? if you're between 50 and 85, you can get quality insurance that does not require any health questions or a medical e
. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> sreenivasan: the end game began today in a racially charged, nationally watched trial in sanford, florida. at issue: whether george zimmerman committed murder when he shot and killed trayvon martin. the prosecution made its closing arguments, after the judge issued a key ruling on what the jury's options will be. >> a teenager is dead. he is dead through no fault of his own. he is dead because another man made assumptions. >> sreenivasan: the final phase of the trial began this afternoon, as prosecutor bernie de la rionda addressed the jury a last time. >> unfortunately this is one of the last photos that will ever be taken of trayvon martin. and that is true because of the actions of one individual, the man bef
to them. >> shannon: it's amazing with the technology and the picture it will paint. >> yes. >> shannon: thank you very much. we appreciate it. >> thank you, shannon. >> shannon: in egypt, thousands gather for competing protests, some supporting ousted president mohammed morsi and others against him. the death toll continues to rise. connor powell is live. >> reporter: hello, shannon. there is a deep political crisis, not only between the anti- and pro- morsi groups, but heaven among the pro-morsi group. we had heard that mohamed elbaradei had been tapped to be the new interim prime minister. a few hours later, though, we heard that that offer had been rejected bry another -- by another member of the anti-morsi poll. so even within the opposition, there are deep political divisions. but on the streets, there are two groups, pro-morsi and anti-morsi and they are gearing up for large protests in tahrir square, where the anti-morsi groups have been filling up in the last 2 hours. we are seeing a sizable crowd. the pro-morsi groups are also in the streets. they have been holding demonstrati
another technological innovation we want to sprinkle you. -- spring on you. a qr code. those of you watching can also access our mobile online poll through the following url www.munkdebates.com/vote. everything i've said sounds like ancient greek. i salute you for your knowledge of ancient languages. do not worry, relax, enjoy the debate. that moment has, were we start to get our debaters -- has come where we'll get our debaters onstage. please welcome the first -- the former prime minister of greece and one of foreign policy big thinkers, george papandreou. [applause] his fellow debater, a nobel laureate in economics, a tenacious columnist with the "new york times" and a scourge to billionaires everywhere, paul krugman. [applause] one formidable team of debaters deserve another. we have them for you now. first, welcome the intellectual father of reaganomics, a columnist who has claimed he has never seen a tax cut he did not like, dr. arthur b. laffer. [applause] our final speaker tonight joining dr. laffer is none other than the former u.s. representatives and recent candidate of t
involvement in the, you know, in the cockpit as the air france crash was for just the technology alone because it -- there just doesn't seem to be any reason why this aircraft got so low and so slow so close to the airport and no one did anything about it. there were four pilots in the cockpit. dagen: i guess it's a blessing that these instances are so few and far between these days that it was really a bigger shock than it would have been some years ago because we have not had a major airplane crash in recent years. >> well, you're right. we have not had a crash on u.s. soil in quite a number of years, and, of course, while this was not a u.s. carrier, i think that's going to be the focus really because the training, although it should all be the same in all the countries around the world, i think the culture and how people operate inside the cockpit is really going to become the focus after this accident, and, again, for those of us what fly, we can want imagine what those guys were doing up there, and, you know, four of them, and basically, nobody said anything until the last second when it
to pay for potentially life saving technology? hear from one devastated father who made a deadly mistake and why measures are on hold. >>> how an east bay teenager and some firefighters are giving back to children in need. >>> investigators are calling it a hate crime. what a city councilwoman from northern california found on her front lawn. ♪ [ male announcer ] when the a.c. goes out in a heat wave, it's nuccio heating and air conditioning that comes to the rescue. at&t helped nuccio put a complete mobile solution to work. mobile routing to send the closest technician and mobile payments to invoice on the spot. where do you want to take your business? call us. we can show you how at&t solutions can help you do what you do... even better. ♪ >>> a little dog in florida took a harrowing ride over the fourth of july. a couple was driving to the beach yesterday. they'd gone about 10 miles when the engine began running rough. they looked under the hood and they found a small dog that was trapped between the steering mechanism and an axel. a fire department rescue team carefully pulled th
. but the technology that they relied upon, american innovation and technology, continues to thrive, and indeed i think we'll see that technology continue to grow and expand. >> reporter: efforts to reach abound solar's bankruptcy team went unanswered. shannon? >> alicia, thank you. >>> south africa's government is insisting the former president nelson mandela is not in a vegetative state. it says mandela is in critical but stable condition. a close friend says he was conscious and responsive earlier this week. >>> pope francis has cleared the way to sainthood for two of his predecessors. the pope approved a second miracle attributed to john paul ii. and he decided to make john xxiii a saint despite the absence of a confirmed second miracle. >>> it is getting bloody in egypt. we'll talk abo dad. how did you get here? i don't know. [ speaking in russian ] look, look, look... you probably want to get away as much as we do. with priceline express deals, you can get a fabulous think of the rubles you'll save. with one touch, fun in the sun. i like fun. well, that went exactly as i planned.. really? now sav
and traditional, but it is also about a nice account of metropolitan life spawned by technology and globalization. we are living in this moment that worshiped speed and extols collaboration and rewards customization and demands differentiation. i love all of that. and champions integrative thinking to master the complexities of modern economies and societies. and the revolution is like our era, entrepreneurial rather than bureaucratic and networked rather than hierarchical. if there is a revolution that we have gone through that implies implies an uprising, whom we uprising against? >> that is my jerry maguire moment, by the way. you know, we chose this. we went to miriam webster looked up the word revolution. one of the definitions definitions is a radical change in the way you think about it. from an early age we have been talking in this country that we have the president and the vice president. we have a sitting on top of our system and they rained down resources and they work with their cosummoners and state governors and heads of state set the framework for our country. i think that the mai
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